verb (used with object), cor·beled, cor·bel·ing or (especially British) cor·belled, cor·bel·ling.
Origin of corbel
Examples from the Web for corbel
Parapets were at the same time added above the Norman corbel tables.The Cathedral Church of Peterborough|W.D. Sweeting
The parapet has a corbel course similar to that on the two eastern bays of the presbytery aisle.Bell's Cathedrals: Chichester (1901)|Hubert C. Corlette
Corbel—a projecting stone to carry a weight, usually carved.Scottish Cathedrals and Abbeys|Dugald Butler and Herbert Story
We cross rivulets formerly spanned by bridges, of which bricks and a corbel vault are still visible.The Ancient Cities of the New World|Dsir Charnay
Pointed oval: St. Bartholomew standing on a corbel, in the right hand a knife, in the left hand a long cross.